The Labyrinth Society, Energy Keepers: A Circle of Loving Support: As a followup to my 4.28.14 … Nothing is an accident …, I researched the “energy keeper” concept and I found this great Mohandas K. Gandhi quote and The Energy Keepers, an interesting subset of The Labyrinth Society. I clearly have experienced both the “accumulated prayers” and the “loving energy” described in this site.
Prayer is not an old woman’s idle amusement. Properly understood and applied, it is the most potent instrument of action.
— Mohandas K. Gandhi
ENERGY KEEPERS: A CIRCLE OF LOVING SUPPORT
Imagine standing at the center of a labyrinth and being surrounded by healing, loving light and energy. This energy is being sent by more than 140 individuals throughout the world who are all asking that any issues you are facing – physical, mental, emotional, spiritual, financial, decisional – be resolved for the highest good of all. This is the work of the Energy Keepers.
The Energy Keepers is a very dedicated and active group of volunteers within the Labyrinth Society. We offer loving support to all our members as a way to be there for each other through life’s transitions, challenges and celebrations. This is a benefit of being a TLS member and it includes your families and circle of loved ones.
The healing power of prayer is well documented and receiving the loving energy of 140-plus steadfast hearts and minds can have a powerful impact on any adverse situation. Requests for support and energy are made by e-mail and then distributed to the growing number of Energy Keepers who are spread out across the world. Energy Keepers are from every walk of life and are representative of all religious denominations.
China, Peeing in Public, China Real Time Report – WSJ, 2007 China Trip, “three-color” terracotta figure that probably dated to the Song dynasty (960 – 1279): When you visit Mainland China, peeing in public is not uncommon. In one week I saw it multiple times. But I loved that something good came of this
While peeing in public may be frowned upon in many places, mainlanders apparently take a slightly more tolerant attitude to the practice. In Hong Kong, this cultural clash has led to a number of altercations after mainland parents let their children relieve themselves in the territory’s streets.
But at times, evacuating one’s bladder in public apparently can have its upside. According to local media in the southwestern city of Chengdu (in Chinese), there is at least one young man who now believes that when the call of nature is heard, just go with the flow.
Xu Yuanguang was riding home from work on his motorcycle last week, the Chengdu Business News reports (in Chinese), when he felt a sudden urge. The 29-year-old shop employee pulled off the road on the outskirts of Chengdu and took aim at a nearby pile of dirt.
After completing his task, he spotted a colorful object that had been uncovered by the sudden flow. Intrigued, he dug it out, only to find a terracotta figurine. He and co-worker Yi Zhimin – who had been riding with him — reported the find to the local Bureau of Cultural Relics.
Mr. Xu poses with a certificate from the Pi County Bureau of Cultural Relics Courtesy of Xu Yuanguang
Tan Ying of the Cultural Relics Bureau told the Wall Street Journal that the find – which stood 10 centimeters high and measured 17-18 centimeters in length — was a “three-color” terracotta figure that probably dated to the Song dynasty (960 – 1279). It may have been a burial object taken from a tomb, he said – though the tomb was not in the place where the figurine was found.
It won’t make Mr. Xu rich. There are many such discoveries in Sichuan, and anyway Mr. Xu has agreed to leave it with the state (he was presented with a certification of appreciation in return).
But it does suggest that there are exceptions to most rules. And there is another reason why Mr. Xu’s act was understandable – at the time he was in Pi county.
Starz, Seth MacFarlane, Patrick Stewart, Comedy ‘Blunt Talk’, Variety: I love Patrick Stewart, but a comedy?
“Blunt Talk” will be produced by Media Rights Capital and targeted to premiere next year. Stewart will play a British newscaster, Walter Blunt, who comes to America to conquer cable news. Starz’s significant commitment to the project that was shopped to pay-TV outlets, including Netflix and Showtime, signals the cabler’s interest in building a lineup of half-hour comedies.
“In the character of Walter Blunt, Seth, Jonathan and Patrick have found the alchemy that makes a borderline alcoholic, mad-genius-Brit the man you want fighting in America’s corner,” Starz CEO Chris Albrecht said. “Seth and Jonathan have struck the right balance between biting wit and outright absurdity in building this world, and we cannot wait for Patrick to breathe life into Walter.”
How Do You Sleep At Night?: Brain download, Bob Trobich, cell phones, U.S. Constitution’s 4th Amendment: ban on unreasonable searches and seizures: Bob is one of my favorite people. I always respect his opinion and if I ever need a criminal lawyer, I will turn to him. He started blogging a few months back and I gain insight into his world as a criminal defense lawyer and often just some practical advice. This is significant because it could affect any of us.
3. The Supreme Court is considering two cases today on the extent to which cell phones are searchable when people are arrested. This is a big deal. As I’m sure all of you are aware, cell phones are not just phones anymore. They contain significant information about people’s lives, not just at that moment, but for months or years in the past and in the future. These decisions will be extremely important. Oh, and those car insurance ads where the cute farm animal shows the officer his proof of insurance by handing him the cell phone? Don’t do that.
WASHINGTON—Supreme Court justices during arguments Tuesday signaled discomfort at the prospect of granting police unlimited power to search suspects’ cellphones without first obtaining a warrant.
There was no apparent consensus on the bench about how to draw rules for phone searches in a way that would provide law enforcement enough leeway to deal with rapidly advancing mobile technology, which is as much a part of criminal activity as it is everyday life.
The issue arose in separate appeals from Boston and San Diego that give the Supreme Court the opportunity to set guideposts governing the privacy of data stored on smartphones and other mobile digital devices.
Lower courts are in disagreement about when a warrant is required to search a phone seized at the time of an arrest, and when doing so violates the U.S. Constitution’s ban on unreasonable searches and seizures.